mo, moe (adj.)
more [in number]
1H4 IV.iv.31 [Archbishop to Sir Michael] the King hath drawn ... many moe corrivals and dear men / Of estimation and command in arms [F]
2H4 I.ii.5 [Page to Falstaff, of Falstaff's urine sample] for the party that owed it, he might have moe diseases than he knew for [F more]
3H6 II.i.169 [Warwick to Richard and Edward, of their enemies] And of their feather many moe proud birds
AYL III.ii.254 [Orlando to Jaques] mar no moe of my verses
Cor IV.ii.21 [Volumnia to Sicinius and Brutus] Moe noble blows
Cym III.i.37 [Cloten to all] there is no moe such Caesars
Cym V.iii.72 [Posthumus alone, of death] hath moe ministers than we / That draw his knives i'th' war
E3 IV.v.56 [Captain to King John, of Salisbury] Behold, my liege, this knight and forty mo
H8 II.iii.97 [Old Lady to Anne, of the King's gift] That promises mo thousands
JC II.i.72 [Lucius to Brutus, of people with Cassius] there are moe with him
LC 139 [of lands and mansions] labouring in mo pleasures to bestow them
LC 47 [of the woman] she ... / Found yet mo letters
Luc 1479 [Lucrece to herself, of Paris] Why should the private pleasure of some one / Become the public plague of many moe?
Luc 1615 [Lucrece to Collatine] In me moe woes than words are now depending
MA II.iii.68 [Balthasar singing] sing no moe, / Of dumps so dull and heavy
Mac V.iii.35 [Macbeth to Seyton] Send out moe horses, skirr the country round
MM III.i.40 [disguised Duke to Claudio] in this life / Lie hid moe thousand deaths
MV I.i.108 [Gratiano to Antonio] keep me company but two years moe
MV IV.i.81 [Antonio to Bassanio] Make no moe offers [Q; F more]
Oth IV.iii.54 [Desdemona singing] If I court moe women, you'll couch with moe men
R2 II.i.239 [Northumberland to Ross and Willoughby, of Bolingbroke] such wrongs are borne / In him ... and many mo / Of noble blood
Tim I.i.42 [Painter to Poet, of the visitors to Timon] Look, moe!
WT IV.iv.271 [Clown to Autolycus] let's first see moe ballads [F]

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